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Modernism
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This volume presents and illustrates the development of the ideologies of nation states, the “modern” successors of former empires. They exemplify the use modernist ideological framaeworks, from liberalism to socialism, in the context of the fundamental reconfiguration of the political system in this part of Europe between the 1860s and the 1930s. It also gives a panorama of the various solutions proposed for the national question in the region.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Series Title Page
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  1. Title Page
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  1. Copyright
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  1. Contributors, Consultants and Translators
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  1. Contents
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  1. The ‘Identity Reader’ Project
  2. pp. 1-3
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  1. Maria Todorova: Modernism
  2. pp. 4-22
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  1. Chapter I: Making of the modern state in a multi-national context
  2. p. 23
  1. František Palacký: The idea of the Austrian state
  2. pp. 25-33
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  1. Adolf Fischhof: Austria and the guarantee of its existence
  2. pp. 34-42
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  1. Jan Palárik: What should we expect from the Hungarian constitution for our nationality and what do we need most now?
  2. pp. 43-49
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  1. József Eötvös: The nationality question
  2. pp. 50-56
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  1. Franjo Rački: Yugoslavism
  2. pp. 57-66
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  1. Lovro Toman: To compatriots!
  2. pp. 67-73
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  1. Ferenc Deák: The Easter article
  2. pp. 74-83
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  1. Aleksander Świętochowski: Political directives
  2. pp. 84-89
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  1. Mehmed-beg Kapetanović Ljubušak: What Mohammedans in Bosnia think
  2. pp. 90-93
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  1. Aleksa Šantić: Stay here
  2. pp. 94-98
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  1. Karl Renner: State and nation
  2. pp. 99-108
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  1. Ziya Gökalp: What is Turkism?
  2. pp. 109-116
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  1. CHAPTER II: Self-determination, democratization, and the homogenizing state
  2. p. 117
  1. Draga Dejanović: To Serbian mothers
  2. pp. 119-124
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  1. Kalliroi Parren: The life of one year. Letters from an Athenian to a Parisianlady, 1896–97
  2. pp. 125-130
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  1. Maria Dulębianka: The political stance of woman
  2. pp. 131-139
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  1. Tarnovo Constitution
  2. pp. 140-144
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  1. Pera Todorović: Speech at the assembly of the People’s Radical Party in Kragujevac
  2. pp. 145-150
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  1. Stjepan Radić: Speech at the night assembly of the national council on 24 November, 1918
  2. pp. 151-160
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  1. Josip Vilfan: The speech in the Italian Parliament
  2. pp. 161-166
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  1. Alexandros Papanastasiou: Republican manifesto
  2. pp. 167-174
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  1. Faik Konitza: The political crisis in Albania
  2. pp. 175-179
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  1. Halide Edib: The Turkish ordeal
  2. pp. 180-186
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  1. Edvard Beneš: Democracy today and tomorrow
  2. pp. 187-195
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  1. CHAPTER III: “National projects” and their regional framework
  2. p. 197
  1. Tomáš G. Masaryk: The Czech question
  2. pp. 199-209
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  1. Heinrich Friedjung: The struggle for supremacy in Germany, 1859–1866
  2. pp. 210-217
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  1. Yusuf Akçura: Three types of policy
  2. pp. 218-226
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  1. Jovan Cvijić: On national work
  2. pp. 227-233
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  1. Ismail Qemali: Memorandum sent to Lord Edward Grey
  2. pp. 234-240
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  1. Ivan Cankar: The Slovenes and the Yugoslavs
  2. pp. 241-249
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  1. Frano Supilo: The memorandum to Sir Edward Grey, 7 January, 1915
  2. pp. 250-257
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  1. Eleftherios Venizelos: The program of his foreign policy
  2. pp. 258-266
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  1. Anton Strashimirov: Book of the Bulgarians
  2. pp. 267-273
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  1. Program of the Yugoslav Muslim Organization
  2. pp. 274-280
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  1. Ján Lajčiak: The Slovak as a national individuality
  2. pp. 281-290
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  1. István Bibó: On European balance and peace
  2. pp. 291-300
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  1. CHAPTER IV: Federalism and the decline of the empires
  2. p. 301
  1. Stjepan Radić: Slavic politics in the Habsburg monarchy
  2. pp. 303-311
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  1. Aurel C. Popovici: The United States of Greater Austria
  2. pp. 312-318
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  1. Oszkár Jászi: The future of the Monarchy
  2. pp. 319-330
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  1. Prince Sabahaddin: A second account on individual initiative anddecentralization
  2. pp. 331-337
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  1. Georgios Boussios: The political program of Hellenism in Turkey
  2. pp. 338-343
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  1. Tomáš G. Masaryk: The New Europe
  2. pp. 344-352
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  1. Anton Melik: A nation in the making
  2. pp. 353-359
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  1. Dimitar Mihalchev: Is unitary and integral Yugoslavia possible?
  2. pp. 360-367
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  1. Józef Piłsudski: Address delivered in Vilnius
  2. pp. 368-375
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  1. Michal Römer: Answer to Józef Piłsudski
  2. pp. 376-381
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  1. Milan Hodža: Federation in Central Europe
  2. pp. 382-390
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  1. CHAPTER V: Socialism and the nationality question
  2. p. 391
  1. Hristo Botev: The people
  2. pp. 393-398
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  1. Svetozar Marković: Serbia in the East
  2. pp. 399-404
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  1. Józef Piłsudski: On patriotism
  2. pp. 405-411
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  1. Bohumír Šmeral: The national question and the social democrats
  2. pp. 412-418
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  1. Constantin Dobrogeanu-Gherea: Neo-serfdom
  2. pp. 419-425
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  1. August Cesarec: The national question and our missions
  2. pp. 426-435
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  1. Otto Bauer: The Austrian revolution
  2. pp. 436-443
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  1. Abraham Benaroya: The socialist frenzy of two decades
  2. pp. 444-449
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  1. Attila József: By the Danube
  2. pp. 450-455
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  1. Michal Chorváth: The Romantic face of Slovakia
  2. pp. 456-467
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  1. Nazım Hikmet: The legend of the national militia
  2. pp. 468-474
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  1. The fundamental principles of the Liberation Front
  2. pp. 475-480
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  1. Josip Broz Tito: National question in Yugoslavia in the light of the LiberationWar
  2. pp. 481-486
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  1. Back Cover
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